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20121027
20121104
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Search Results 0 to 37 of about 38 (some duplicates have been removed)
strength, which is new york's coastal environment, that's what made new york new york, right? new york harbor, hudson river, to the erie canal, and you were out west. that was new york. what made manhattan manhattan was the underground infrastructure. that engineering marvel. once you now say, well, that can flood, and you can't even find a way to pump out the water, you take the greatest asset and you make it a liability. and it's a frightening premise to deal with, you know? i think that's one of the reasons why denial is so much easier. because once you say, yes, extreme weather is here to say, we have to redesign this environment environment, well that's a big undertaking and it's threatening to many. i think that's where we are. >> can new york city escape the sort of national flurosis? it's a fight on the national level. out of necessity, can new york state and new york city lead on this issue because we have to, even if the rest of the country isn't ready to arrive at any consensus and make any big national decisions? >> we're going to try. you know, what we practice in new york
and the environment. we're america's natural gas. ♪ (train horn) vo: wherever our trains go, the economy comes to life. norfolk southern. one line, infinite possibilities. >>> we continue to keep a close watch on hurricane sandy even though now you're seeing atlantic city, new jersey, looks good there. surf has kicked up, even thousandy is many hundred miles further south. it's more like hugging the south carolina coast right now. we're going to keep a close watch because new jersey, new york, a lot of those new england states are kind of in the bull's eye, the cross hairs of sandy over the next couple of days. >>> we're also keeping a close watch on the spotlight that we've been shining on the top ten cnn heros of 2012. as you vote for the one who most inspires you at cnnheros.m, this week's honoree grew up in a south african slum but when the post apartheid era didn't improve life there, he took matters into his own hands. >>s this is the kiptown has not changed. there's no electricity. people are living in shacks. growing up in cliptown makes you feel like you don't have control over your life. man
of how are we going to survive this new environment. publishing is in a precarious position in some ways, and a lot of people think about that. we are constantly trying to change and adapt and sing on top of things. like adding e-books to our website. we are having a website in order we bring in new products all the time and more things that are nonbook items in the store that people really enjoy for gift giving. we definitely have to stay on top of things to make sure we are checking what the next place as we can be going. where are you going to browse? where you going to browse them, where you going to get ideas? well, i personally did not want amazon controlling everything. they are not the people. they are internet people. we want to making the decisions on what gets published and what gets out to the people. if you really want an independent bookstores, it might not >> finding something new by favorite author that he didn't know about. we value the people that work there. >> we continue our look at the literary culture of montpelier, vermont. we hear from the author michaeld coffin
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to you. >>shepard: are basements flooded, is this the environment where it will take a long-term to get the power back? what have you heard? >>reporter: we have heard three or four days before cell phone service. >>shepard: what is the situation if you go a mile from the area? >>reporter: the closer you get to the water, it is bad. the rescuers are going block by block. if you are a couple with young children they are putting people over their shoulder and carrying them out. so, three or four feet of water is enough to strand, really, imprison a lot of people here. >>shepard: it is, the very young and the very old. thank you, steve, on the coast of maryland. it never ends. we got word from washington, dc, the federal government office are open tomorrow and people who work for the federal government are expected to be there. new york city offices will be open tomorrow. schools will not. the mayor said today if you can get to work you should. in ocean city, maryland, they are just hoping the waters recede. call imperial structured settlements. the experts at imperial can convert your long
our environment. across america, these technologies protect air - by monitoring air quality and reducing emissions... ...protect water - through conservation and self-contained recycling systems... ... and protect land - by reducing our footprint and respecting wildlife. america's natural gas... domestic, abundant, clean energy to power our lives... that's smarter power today. [ man ] hello!!!! hello!!!! [ all ] ohh! that is crazy! are you kidding me? let me see! oh! what! that's insane! noooo! mr. woodson? oh hello! hello! [ whistles ] hello! [ all ] hello! [ coach ] caleb, i've got someone i want you to meet. hello. [ male announcer ] at&t. the nation's largest 4g network. covering 3,000 more 4g cities and towns than verizon. rethink possible. covering 3,000 more 4g cities and towns than verizon. this is hayden. he's five years that's elizabeth. and that's skyler... and his mom, nancy. they're just a few of the californians who took it on themselves to send you a message about what they need to restore years of cuts to their schools. prop thirty-eight. thirty-eight raises
within the environment that she is living because of situations that you get put through coup tour, it's very elegant, you know, but there is the brother, sort of completely out of place. i quite like that out of place. >> rose: the next one is stella tenet. >> this was done for american vogue, with grace comington for-- if i get it right i think it was -- >> you like black and white or color >> i like color. >> rose: dow. >> yeah. i think life is in color. it's very funny. >> rose: but look at your clothes. >> exactly. because i do it in my pictures. but you should see me before, i had a lyle ago terry cloth suit with platform shoes. you know, i was pretty loud. >> rose: lilac. >> yes, i love lilac. >> rose: the next is hillary rodo, jessica stam, mia. >> these i did for french vogue. karen has this eccentric side to her, she loves something that is sort of off. and these are very, you were asking me about interest, what they do. and what i have noticed, they all bring different sides of me. you know i work with the americans, the english, the french. they all have different points of
. and the william and flora hewlett foundation, working t solve soci and environment problems at homand oundhe world. and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... friends of the newshour. and... this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> ifill: hurricane sandy beg battering its way ashore today, threatening days of destruction. the huge system had 50 million people in its sights and was already being called a superstorm. the winds grew stronger by the hour. and the rain poured harder, soaking the east coast as the hurricane closed in. nine states declared emergencies, and people up and down the coast braced for heavy flooding, wind damage, and resulting power outages. >> i just got another load of sandbags to put around the doors to keep the water out. got the generator ready to go. and we're going to sit there and ride it out. no place else to go. >> i am worried. there's a reason to be worried. but we're going to hope for the best. that's all. you know what? i
detail what he called the toxic environment at goldman, one that encouraged taking advantage of its clients. his book is now in stores. greg, good morning. thanks for coming on. >> good morning. thanks for having me. >> in the book, you frame the leadership of goldman sachs as having made a choice between profit and reputation. when did they make that swing? >> as your viewers will know, earlier in the decade, there were a lot of things that were deregulated like complicated derivatives. it got to the point where banks saw they could make more money using their client information to bet for themselves as opposed to facilitating for a client business. ultimately by the time i left for firm, three quarters of the money was being made in the training business, as opposed to the original reason for wall street, which is helping companies raise money and merging. it's been a real revenue shift and also a behavior shift where taking advantage of clients has become the norm. >> what you write about are ethics issues, not really legal issues, per se. >> that's the great irony of the crisis.
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on to the environment. one of the big failures of his first term was cap and trade. the vote on that which really hurt democrats is something that has made them gunshy about talking about that issue, but i think there's no doubt if the president wins and he gets a budget deal, he will move to immigration and energy including trying to deal with climate change. that is in some ways the toughest issue because house republicans are willing to raise taxes in the end, i think, they're not willing to deal with this. >> dr. sachs, stay with us. chuck, thank you. we'll see you on "the daily rundown" at 9:00. up next, meteorologist bill karins with the latest on sandy's track as the storm's outer bands begin to come ashore. we'll be right back. email marketing from constant contact reaches people in a place they're checking every day -- their inbox. and it gives you the tools to create custom emails that drive business. it's just one of the ways constant contact can help you grow your small business. sign up for your free trial today at constantcontact.com/try. >>> welcome back to "morning joe." it's 7:35 here
environment a bit when you've had rest. nobody has slept. no one has had any rest the last four days, or five now. even if you weren't damaged in the storm, you've been out helping your neighbors. every bone sort of aches. >> some people aren't able to sleep because of what's going on, but when you're stressed, it can be difficult to sleep, because that's when you worry. time to go to sleep, suddenly every little thing comes into your head. you start worrying about it and that makes it tough to sleep. >> you have to break the cycle. there's a lot of activity based on the reality people have lost everything. >> people have. >> somebody has to break the cycle, family, support group, a friend has to step in and say let's talk about this. it's not just about the loss, but it's about the rebuilding. how do we start putting our lives back together again, so you go out of victim mode, which is totally understandable. >> but you can't stay there. >> now being much more of a victim. >> i met a family, how did you keep your 2-year-old calm, and she said we sang, because they feel what you're feeling, r
, this is the thing like even in an office environment are it is good to get distract and do something. >> how about doing your job? >> your boss is gonna love this. there is an idea, a concept. hurry up, got to go >> this is a really fun one, it has a spa-like effect, make your own liminary, balloons filled with water. you dip it into a pot of hot wax over time. look what you get. >> that's cool. really cool. finally, something that saves the segment. good. >> thank you, danny. >> we love him. he's a sweetheart. congratulations on your tenth book, buddy. hope your house is okay when you get home, too. sarah >>> time for sara in the city, this time, a spirited trip downtown. >> hundreds of year, rumored sightings of ghosts around new york city. we wanted to see for ourself, so we sent sara. >> lucky me. that's right. from a haunted house to a wine cellular full of spirits, there's a laundry list of spots in this city said to be inhabited by another force and i got to check some of them out. meet my haunted tour guide, dr. phil. no, not that dr. phil. >> i'm dr. phil. i'm not a ghost. but i'm an expe
everybody's talking about, up to 60 miles an hour, the crews cannot operate in those kind environments. they can't put the booms up and start making repairs in those kind of conditions. but like you said here at the montgomery county fairgrounds, i want to show you how prepared pepco is attempting to be for these mass power outages that we've been talking about all morning. last week, they put out a mutual assistance call for power companies around the region. you can see, an astonishing amount of power trucks and crews here that have come to aid pepco when we do get power outages. crews from arkansas, crews from north carolina, also alabama, power companies sending many crews as well as some of their communication centers. they have satellites. so they set some mobile command centers up as well. a lot of power companies throughout our region have sent crews out to assist us once sandy does, in fact, calm down. last time we checked, it was about 400 independent contractors on top of these crews. so this is quite the turnout we're having. just a quick fact, we got here about 3:30 this m
Search Results 0 to 37 of about 38 (some duplicates have been removed)